News UpdatesAdditional Press Releases and Clips » Up one level
News updates on our work from the Coast to the Rockies.
WILD NW Action Alert #267: Join us on Dec. 1 at a rally and public hearing in Seattle to show support for wild salmon recovery and removal of unnecessary dams on the Snake River.
WILD NW Action Alert #266: Submit a comment on the state’s Chehalis Basin Strategy in favor of watershed restoration and against a new dam that would threaten wild fish.
Here we intend to clarify what is known, in the interest of reducing the disagreement and tension around this issue that are based in confusion.
WILD NW Action Alert #265: Representatives need to hear loud and clear that Washingtonians support keeping America’s national parks, forests, wildlife refuges and other public lands in public hands!
WILD NW Action Alert #264: Support WDFW’s recommendation to classify marbled murrelets as a state endangered species
WILD NW Action Alert #263: Support WDFW’s recommendation to classify lynx as a state endangered species
Next phase of our restoration project will begin this November in Mount Rainier National Park
The ranchers that operate on this and nearby allotments receive funding and other resources through our Range Rider Pilot Project. They have been doing everything possible to avoid conflicts with wolves and other predators.
Construction is moving forward on a major project to improve motorist safety and reconnect the north and south Cascades for wildlife.
We’re aware of the proposal from Lockwood Animal Rescue Center (LARC) to capture and relocate the remaining wolves in the Profanity Peak Pack. We understand this may come across as an appealing alternative to resolve this difficult and tragic issue. However, we do not favor their proposal at this time, nor do we believe it is a long-term solution to conflicts between wolves and livestock.
Rare feline photographed on remote camera in Kettle River Mountain Range south of Sherman Pass.
Feds Failed to Protect Key Habitat in Colorado. The court ruled the Service did not improperly fail to designate historical Canada lynx habitat in Oregon and Washington’s Kettle Range, disappointing wildlife advocates.